17 Pets You Can Legally Own That Look Like Dragons

Updated on January 23, 2020
Melissa A Smith profile image

Melissa cares for a variety of exotic animals and has completed a certificate in veterinary assisting and a bachelor's degree in biology.

Pets That Look Like Dragons

It's no longer a fantastical dream to buy your own pet dragon. Thanks to the exotic pet trade, there are many dragon lookalikes that can be kept as pets. Most existing 'dragons' in the pet trade are reptiles.

Mythical dragons differ from each other; some have wings, horns, spikes, or plated backs. Oriental dragons are more snake-bodied, with whiskers and mammal-like hair, while Western dragons are more reptilian or dinosaur-like. Other dragon designs are unique, like that of Toothless from the popular film How to Train Your Dragon. Below, you'll find a list of all the pets that fit any of these descriptions.

This adorable red-eyed crocodile skink could be yours!
This adorable red-eyed crocodile skink could be yours! | Source

17 Pets That Look Like Dragons

Common Name
Scientific Name
Required Experience Level
1. Chinese Water Dragon
Physignathus cocincinus
2. Crested Gecko
Correlophus ciliatus
3. Dragon Moray Eel
Enchelycore pardalis
4. Draco Lizard
Draco volans
5. Red-Eyed Crocodile Skink
Tribolonotus gracilis
6. Green Basilisk
Basiliscus plumifrons
7. Mexican Alligator Lizard
Abronia graminea
8. Jackson's Chameleon
Trioceros jacksonii
9. Leopard Gecko
Eublepharis macularius
10. Bearded Dragon
11. Axolotl
Ambystoma mexicanum
12. Dragonface Pipefish
Corythoichthys haematopterus
13. Green Iguana
Iguana iguana
14. Armadillo Lizard
Ouroborus cataphractus
15. Horned Lizard
16. Sailfin Dragon
Hydrosaurus pustulatus
17. Frilled Dragon
Chlamydosaurus kingii
Continue scrolling for more information about each of the exotic animals above.
Chinese Water Dragon
Chinese Water Dragon | Source

1. Chinese Water Dragon (Physignathus cocincinus)

Size: 2–3 feet

Lifespan: up to 15 years

Diet: omnivore

Experience Level: intermediate

As the name implies, the Chinese water dragon bears a slight resemblance to the mythical creatures due to its pointed spikes. You can also guess from the name that these lizards like water, so they require a large enclosure that they can both climb and swim in.

A Special Note on Chinese Water Dragon Enclosures

You may have seen these lizards sold in chain pet stores like Petco, and they often have damage on their snout from constant rubbing (which can cause sores). This happens because they don't understand that they can't pass through glass. Larger environments for them can help. You may also find that lining the bottom section of their enclosure with an opaque material helps, as they are less likely to run into walls when they can see them.

In more serious cases, these lizards may run into the glass walls of their enclosures, causing potentially fatal damage to their brains.

For more detailed care info, check out this care sheet and set-up guide.

This cute little crested gecko can't stop smiling!
This cute little crested gecko can't stop smiling! | Source

2. Crested Gecko (Correlophus ciliatus)

Size: up to 10 inches

Lifespan: up to 15 years

Diet: omnivores (food should be dusted with a 50/50 mix of calcium and vitamins)

Experience Level: beginner

The neat thing about crested geckos—besides their stunning appearance and dragon-like crested head—is that they are one of the few pet lizard species that don't need to eat live insects. Instead, they can eat prepared powdered diets, with insects offered only if the owner prefers to provide supplementation.

Crested geckos are small lizards that can live in reasonably sized aquariums decorated with live plants. They thrive when the conditions in captivity suit their needs.

Check out this guide for more information about how to care for your crested gecko.

The fearsome dragon moray is not to be trifled with!
The fearsome dragon moray is not to be trifled with! | Source

3. Dragon Moray Eel (Enchelycore pardalis)

Size: 2–3 feet

Lifespan: 10–15 years

Diet: carnivore (these eels only eat 2–3 times week, and all food must be live)

Experience Level: advanced

The Hawaiian dragon moray eel is an expensive fish typically priced around $1,000, but many hobbyists believe they are well worth the money. They have beautiful patterns and two 'horns' on their head. They tend to stick their head out of caves with their mouth hanging open, showing off their pointy dragon-life dentition. Though this open-mouthed stance is occasionally used to threaten predators, a somewhat open mouth is simply their resting position—these eels have bottom teeth so big they can't close their mouths.

Dragon morays, like most eels, are sizeable and require a somewhat large aquarium. They are also hard to feed in captivity, so they are not for beginners.

4. Draco Lizard (Draco volans)

Size: up to 8 inches

Lifespan: unknown

Diet: carnivore (these lizards normally prefer termites and ants, but they can be taught to eat crickets, mealworms, and flies)

Experience Level: advanced

A dragon with wings! Though the name would imply that these 'dragons' can fly, these small lizards are actually gliders akin to flying squirrels. In other words, they're not flyers, but they are extremely unique with their colorful 'wings'.

Unfortunately, they are not a pet for those who are new to keeping reptiles, because they are shy, require an arboreal enclosure, and might be difficult to feed. They are also not commonly available, so locating one can take some investigation.

Check out this guide if you want to learn more about how to care for a flying lizard.

Crocodile Skink
Crocodile Skink | Source

5. Red-Eyed Crocodile Skink (Tribolonotus gracilis)

Size: up to 7 inches

Lifespan: at least 10 years (maximum unknown)

Diet: carnivore (you must supplement your skink's food with calcium at least every other feeding)

Experience Level: intermediate

These lizards might have 'crocodile' in their name, but they are far more dragon-like in appearance. They have vivid orange rings around their eyes, which gives them a very distinctive look. They are also relatively easy to keep, with a 20- to 25-gallon aquarium being an adequate size for a pair.

Be sure to check out this care guide if you're considering getting a red-eyed crocodile skink.

The Majestic Green Basilisk
The Majestic Green Basilisk | Source

6. Green Basilisk (Basiliscus plumifrons)

Size: 2–2.5 feet

Lifespan: up to 10 years

Diet: insectivore (these reptiles require live food)

Experience Level: advanced

Also known as the plumed basilisk, this legendary reptile is said to be king of serpents and to possess the power to cause death with a single glance (don't worry—that's only true in Harry Potter!). With its stunning features, it's no wonder this creature is featured in so many myths. This reptile is also known as the 'Jesus lizard' for its ability to run on water.

Green basilisks are flighty animals that don't like to be handled much, and they are generally considered best for advanced reptile enthusiasts. In theory, they are still suitable pets for owners who can maintain their environment properly, but they generally are not recommended as beginner herps.

Since green basilisks can be tricky to care for, be sure to read this guide if you're considering one as a pet.

7. Mexican Alligator Lizard (Abronia graminea)

Size: up to 12 inches

Lifespan: 15–20 years (estimated)

Diet: insectivore (dust food with calcium every other feeding and with a vitamin supplement once a week)

Experience Level: intermediate–advanced

These plated lizards come in vibrant blue and green colors. In the wild, they inhabit cloud forests in Central and South America. These are arboreal lizards that are sensitive if their environmental elements aren't maintained perfectly, so they have an intermediate to advanced level of care difficulty.

Fun Fact

Mexican alligator lizards range in color depending on the type of UVB light they're exposed to. Lizards who are exposed to a good daily sunlight will be a vibrant green, while lizards exposed only to artificial UVB will appear more teal.

For more information about the special living conditions these herps require, check out this detailed care guide.

Jackson's Chameleon
Jackson's Chameleon | Source

8. Jackson's Chameleon (Trioceros jacksonii)

Size: up to 18 inches

Lifespan: 8–10 years (males), 3–5 (females)

Diet: omnivore (dust insects with calcium twice a week)

Experience Level: advanced

This pet lizard has the horns of a dragon, their eyes can rotate 360 degrees, and their body type is specifically adapted for tree-living. They have a prehensile tail, unusual appendages, and a famously long and sticky tongue used for catching prey.

Due to their specific care requirements and the fact that they are easily stressed, chameleons are not recommended for beginner herpetologists.

To learn more about the living conditions that these reptiles require, check out this care guide.

Ditch the Water Dish

Chameleons hydrate solely by licking water from their skin and habitat, so their enclosures need regular misting.

From this leopard gecko's fierce look, you'd never guess that the species tops out at 10 inches long!
From this leopard gecko's fierce look, you'd never guess that the species tops out at 10 inches long! | Source

9. Leopard Gecko (Eublepharis macularius)

Size: up to 10 inches

Lifespan: up to 20 years

Diet: insectivore (these geckos require crickets that have been fed special vitamins, and their other food should be dusted with a mix of vitamins and minerals as well)

Experience Level: beginner

These little guys might be small, they're avid hunters and will track down every cricket they're given. But while they're fierce hunters, they are also quite sweet and generally easy to keep happy. In fact, they can even be said to smile. Don't believe it? Check out this leopard gecko's grin! (The jury is still out on how to definitively interpret reptilian emotions, but the general consensus is that if they're calm, they're happy.)

For more about how to set up your leopard gecko's habitat and care for it, this guide will provide a great jumping-off point.

Bearded dragons may look rather fierce, but many of them actually have very mild personalities.
Bearded dragons may look rather fierce, but many of them actually have very mild personalities. | Source

10. Bearded Dragon (Pogona)

Size: up to 2 feet

Lifespan: up to 10 years

Diet: omnivore (dust insects with a calcium supplement twice weekly, and be sure to provide a healthy dose of fruits and veggies)

Experience Level: beginner

This extremely popular pet with 'dragon' in its name is a great choice for someone just getting into reptile keeping. They are probably one of the easiest lizards to handle. In fact, these lizards can even make good pets for responsible children. They are the perfect choice for someone who wants a pet 'dragon' or 'dinosaur'.

Some bearded dragons can be trained to accept non-live insects, but they generally prefer live feed. They are omnivorous, so they will also eat plant material.

If you're a first-time bearded dragon owner, this beginner's guide will help you get started.

Axolotl | Source

11. Axolotl (Ambystoma mexicanum)

Size: up to 10 inches (12 in rare cases)

Lifespan: 10 years (20 in very rare cases)

Diet: omnivore (These little guys don't require vitamin/mineral supplements, but their diets are specialized. For more information, see the guide below.)

Experience Level: beginner

Axolotls can have the appearance of a Chinese dragon with their long gills extending around their head. They also bear a very strong resemblance to the main character in How to Train Your Dragon.

These unique animals are actually amphibians, and in the pet trade, they are domesticated versions of a critically endangered wild species. They are, however, prolific in captivity and relatively easy to keep. They prefer cooler water, so there's usually no need for a heater in their tanks (unless you live somewhere very cold!). However, keeping them at the desired 66˚F can be a challenge in the summer.

Learn more about axolotls and how to care for them here.

12. Dragonface Pipefish (Corythoichthys haematopterus)

Size: up to 8 inches

Lifespan: 5–10 years

Diet: carnivore (For more information about these fish specialized diets, see the guide below.)

Experience Level: advanced

Pipefish are amazing, however, they are not for beginners to marine fish keeping. They have a long body, giving them the appearance of a dragon straight out of a Studio Ghibli film. They require a species-specific tank with low flow and a steady supply of live food unless they can be converted to frozen.

Pipefish are often kept with seahorses, which can also resemble dragons to a degree. The weedy sea dragon is especially dragonlike, but that species cannot be kept by private hobbyists.

For more information about how to care for pipefish, check out this guide.

A Gorgeous Green Iguana
A Gorgeous Green Iguana | Source

13. Green Iguana (Iguana iguana)

Size: 6–7 feet (females rarely exceed 5)

Weight: 20 pounds

Lifespan: 15–20 years

Diet: herbivore (Dust food with calcium once a week, limit protein intake, and be sure not to give your iguana too much fruit, as it can cause diarrhea.)

Experience Level: advanced

The green iguana is a very large lizard. They were the stars of many monster movies in the earlier days of cinema, and with good reason. Iguanas, especially males, exhibit impressive spines in adulthood. As you can guess, their cage should be large . . . at least 6x6 feet, but many owners recommend going larger.

Iguanas are strictly herbivorous, and they should have a salad prepared for them daily. They are a pet for the experienced and committed reptile owner, and even then, there are many things to consider before adopting a pet iguana.

To learn more about the care requirements for these creatures, check out this guide.

14. Armadillo Lizard (Ouroborus cataphractus)

Size: 4–6.5 inches

Lifespan: 8–12 years

Diet: herbivore (a specialized pellet diet should comprise 60–70% of this lizard's diet)

Experience Level: beginner

As their name suggests, armadillo lizards can curl up into a ball just like their namesake. Their pointed plates give them a dragon-like appearance, and they are relatively simple to care for compared to other reptiles. This species is unique because they are social and prefer being around other armadillo lizards, so they can be kept in groups. In fact, keeping multiple armadillo lizards at a time is often beneficial for their overall welfare.

To learn more about armadillo lizards, check out this care sheet.

Coast Horned Lizard (Phrynosoma coronatum), California
Coast Horned Lizard (Phrynosoma coronatum), California | Source

15. Horned Lizard (Phrynosoma)

Size: 5–8 inches

Lifespan: 5 years (maximum unknown)

Diet: insectivore (Ants make up 90% of their diet, so if you feed crickets, be sure to give them a formic acid supplement at least twice a week. You should also supplement their insects with calcium every other feeding.)

Experience Level: advanced

Very dragony in the face, these lizards have the bizarre ability to shoot blood from their eyes as a defense mechanism. These lizards are difficult to care for and are for experienced keepers only.

If you're considering taking on one of these lizards, be sure to read this care guide.

Sailfin Dragon
Sailfin Dragon | Source

16. Sailfin Dragon (Hydrosaurus pustulatus)

Size: 3–3.5 feet

Weight: 3–5 pounds

Lifespan: up to 20 years

Diet: omnivore (To learn more about this reptile's specialized dietary requirements, check out the care guide below.)

Experience Level: advanced

Perhaps these animals more closely resemble dimetrodons (an animal people mistakenly think is a dinosaur) than dragons, but they are still very mythological-looking. They are the largest member of the agamid family and are very impressive lizards to keep. They are less common in captivity and are for keepers with some experience.

To learn more about sailfin dragons as pets, check out this care sheet.

Frilled Dragon in Full Frill!
Frilled Dragon in Full Frill! | Source

17. Frilled Dragon (Chlamydosaurus kingii)

Size: 2–3 feet

Lifespan: up to 15 years

Diet: omnivore (dust food with a calcium supplement twice a week and a multivitamin once a week)

Experience Level: intermediate

Frilled dragons have a distinctive defense mechanism; they expand an impressively large membrane around their head to hopefully bluff away potential predators. Just like with puffer fish, you might be tempted to see this in person, but it does result from the animal being stressed, so this response shouldn't be induced.

These reptiles should have a large enclosure to support their relatively high activity level.

If you're considering a frilled dragon as a pet, be sure to read over this care sheet (PDF).

Are You Ready to Buy a Reptile or Exotic Pet?

All reptiles require specific temperature, lighting, and humidity gradients. It's perfectly OK to be attracted to the idea of getting a reptile or other pet for its ornamental value, but be sure to research them sufficiently, especially if you are new to exotics.

New owners should also ensure their pets are captive-bred because wild specimens might have parasites, be harder to feed, and stress easily. Some of the pets here are rarer than others and might require some experience, but others are good for beginners who've done their homework. If you're not sure an exotic pet is right for you, check out the article "Reptiles as Pets," a great resource for anyone considering their first reptile or exotic.

What to Research Before Getting an Exotic Pet

As with any exotic species—including reptiles, amphibians, and fish—check with your state's laws regarding exotic pet ownership and possession. Depending on a species' status, it may not be legal to keep as a pet (e.g. endangered species, invasive), but being uncommon in the trade doesn't necessarily mean a given exotic is less likely to be legal. And reptiles that are common in some states might be illegal in others (e.g. Hawaii, where all reptiles, even bearded dragons, are illegal).

For this reason, it's important to check your home state's exotic pet laws before getting your heart set on any of the 'dragons' below.

Do you want any of the 'dragons' on this list?

See results

This content is accurate and true to the best of the author’s knowledge and is not meant to substitute for formal and individualized advice from a qualified professional.

Questions & Answers

  • Where can I purchase an armadillo lizard?

    Try looking through classified ad such as Fauna Classified, Kingsnake.com, etc. You will likely need to have one shipped.

  • Where can I buy a skink?

    Some pet stores carry them, but not stores like Petco and Petsmart. You can check classifieds like FuanaClassifieds and kingsnake.com and get them shipped. Or you'll find them in reptile shows.

© 2017 Melissa A Smith


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    • profile image


      6 months ago

      Amazing information on fishes and their aquarium fish tanks are available at https://inlandaquatics.com/best-55-gallon-fish-tan...

    • profile image


      6 months ago

      What habitats do crocodile Skinks have and what do they eat? Great list btw!

    • profile image


      7 months ago

      Armadillo Lizards are illegal to own as pets

    • profile image


      7 months ago

      Mexican Alligator Lizard, Frilled Dragon, Armadillo Lizard, and the Green Basilisk seem like the coolest to me. Draco Lizard and Green Iguana are pretty awesome too, though.

    • profile image

      Paul Hernandez 

      7 months ago

      Armadillo Lizard is wrong. Care sheet link takes you to a different lizard and the care is not the same.

    • profile image

      Arthur Scroggs 

      10 months ago

      Thanks for share great info you can also find out more on http://probettafish.com

    • Melissa A Smith profile imageAUTHOR

      Melissa A Smith 

      12 months ago from New York

      Ash T: What's laughable? I said the animals look like dragons, and they do. No one said these animals should be owned by everyone. Stop looking for reasons to get upset.

    • Melissa A Smith profile imageAUTHOR

      Melissa A Smith 

      12 months ago from New York

      Bubble Mara: Great idea, but I don't know any pets that look like mermaids : /

    • profile image

      Bubble Mara 

      12 months ago

      Please,make list of 17 pets you can legally own that look like mermaids

    • profile image

      Ash T. 

      12 months ago

      This list is laughable. Personally I don't agree with the categorization. Whatever any of you decides on if your search for one of these animals has lead you here please do your research. No animal deserves half cocked care because it was listed as "easy" or "beginner" or purchased upon impulse because you want to be able to say you have pet dragons.

    • profile image


      16 months ago

      Your picture of the armadillo lizard is wrong. The pic shows Girdled Armadillo Lizards. They are very different and don't look a lot alike in the face. I believe the pic shows the ones that cannot be legally owned unless something has changed in the last few years.

    • profile image


      16 months ago

      Are crocidile skinks rare

    • profile image


      16 months ago

      I’m quite surprised blue tongue skinks aren’t on here they look like dragons to me at least there a AMAZING pets I have own and still own most of these a red eyed crocodile Skink, and many bearded dragons, Mexican crocodile skink, and many snakes to my friends I’m known as the reptile queen lol but out of over 80 reptiles Blue tongue skinks are my top favorite these lizards get a good 18 in as adults and they are extremely smart for a reptile they are able to be taught trick with patients and they are hilarious they have so much personality because they are so intelligent and they can eat anything from eggs to boiled turkey they can eat practically anything there are known as the garbage disposal because of how many different foods they can eat. I love em and there look funny that’s what makes them so cute they have a fat build short stubby legs and a large head that’s all for now - Snakejunkie

    • profile image

      Ashley Twyning 

      18 months ago

      Armadillo Lizard also, Very cute and looks like a dragon.

    • profile image

      gecko freak 

      20 months ago

      Awwww they are so cute and cool, the axolotl reminds me of mudkip. Also I wish there was a leopard gecko.

    • profile image


      21 months ago

      love this

    • profile image


      2 years ago

      I have a beardie named Daenerys, and I can confirm that bearded dragons are extremely easy to care for. She is very laid back and she loves apples and pumkins in particular. Beardies can reach 2 feet though, and require a larger habitat as adults. They carry them as babies and juveniles at pet stores. Babies are easier to kill from food that is too large for them. I must also warn that they all have unique personalities so my experience can and most likely will be different from others. These dragons need a 40+ gallon tank that is preferably a breeder-type tank(meaning it's short but has more surface area for them to roam around) and are NOT social. If two dragons are in a enclosure together they will end up killing each other unless its a 50 gallon breeder with either two females or a male and a female. They also can't have actual sand or pebble/crushed walnut shell as substrate or they will get impacted (which means it will build up in their intestines and possibly kill them) so I recommend Calci-Sand. It is safe for them because they can digest it easily since it's made from a mineral and it's what I use for my dragon. As babies the best substrate for them is actually paper towel and it can stay that way the whole time you have them, but just be prepared to spend more on paper towel than you would on a couple bags of Calci-Sand. I usually give these pointers at my local pet shops like Kee's Aquarium and Pets (which is where I got my beardie) and Petco. I hope this is helpful to anyone with uestions on Bearded Dragons!

    • profile image


      2 years ago

      nice article

      worlds biggest dinosaurs are titanosaurs


    • profile image


      2 years ago

      Love the crocodile skink

    • profile image


      2 years ago

      My brother wanted "a pet dragon" for Christmas and I found this sight

    • profile image


      2 years ago

      I have 3 crested geckos, a bearded dragon, and 1 (soon to be 2) crocodile skinks. Along with 3 whites tree frogs and a leopard gecko but all these animals are amazing pets to own and I’ve had great experiences with them!

    • profile image


      2 years ago

      I was wondering how much a Crocodile Skink and a Dragon Eel is ?

    • profile image

      Ashton Wyness 

      2 years ago

      excuse me but I just adore the crocodile skink I just want to know how much is it

    • profile image


      2 years ago

      I think this is still my favorite of all the lists you've compiled. I've heard of all of these except the dragonface pipefish, and several (of the reptiles; I like animals you can handle) are high on the list of reptiles I want if I ever get reptiles. In fact, I very seriously considered getting a crocodile skink a few months ago. Unfortunately, I already pay a substantial sum to cool my apartment to a reasonable temperature in the summer, and having a tank heated to the degree a crocodile skink needs would probably make my electric bill even worse. Since I'm not sure how much the heating + extra cooling would cost I couldn't budget it in, and I don't do things if I can't budget them in.

    • Frida Nyberg profile image

      Frida Nyberg 

      3 years ago from Sweden

      Very cool list. I've never owned a lizard, only snakes, but I really want some in the future. I want chuckwalla (very plain lizards but I like them), green iguana, rhinoceros iguana, and black-throated monitor.

      But you forgot the great girdled lizard! The "dragonest" animal on Earth!

    • Oscarlites profile image

      Oscar Jones 

      3 years ago from Monroeville, Alabama

      I for one believe that these are miniature replicas of the real dinosaurs. lizards and reptiles never stop growing. back when men lived up to 900 years, so did the lizards and reptiles, and simply explained, when they have lived 500-900 years, then they are gigantic. the answer to dinosaur genetics lies in the dna history of reptiles and lizards and eels and such, but longer life cycles.. so really you are a dinosaur owner!

    • Charlu profile image


      3 years ago from Florida

      Great info and pictures, although I am not a big reptile fan as far as owning one I find them fascinating. Thanks for a great hub.

    • Coffeequeeen profile image

      Louise Powles 

      3 years ago from Norfolk, England

      Interesting. The Dragon Eel is colourful. I like the look of the Chinese Water Dragon too.


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